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need to stay on this course of putting through these technology-grounded efficiency rules for a whole range of appliances and the like. in fact, on analogies point i would raise a 2001 report from the national academy of sciences that exams d. o. e. fossil and energy efficiency port portfolio in the first twenty years. and concluded that the 22 programs the analyzed which cost about $13 billion total between '78 and 2001 yield the economic benefits of about $40 billion. so a return on investment. i think but an interesting part of the story is the study attributed -- to three efficiency programs that cost $11 million. even relatively small efficiency programs can yield results both in economic benefit and reduction of carbon emission. regoing to be strongly focused on advancing this energy efficiency agenda in multiple do main and certainly our responsibility with rulemaking i will assure you we will maintain strong pressure in this direction. another key provision of the president's climate plan districts epa to issue rules for cutting carbon emissions for new and existing power plan
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unfree. and over some number of decades became much for your and much were democratic. >> does technology eventually make democracy inevitable? >> one of the observations that we can with actually came from me and mark. we were in the mr a little over a month ago, less than 1% as access to the unit. one of the worst decade shift in the entire world. now it's in some country and session. still very much speculative about whether its democratic transition. what was interesting about myanmar and perhaps something that shocked even us is even the less than 1% of the population has access to the internet everyone had heard of it. they understood the unit as a set of values, as a concept as an id even before they experienced it as a user or a tool. the understanding was not based on a chinese interpretation but it was not based on autocrats version. they understood in terms of its western value of the free flow of information and civil liberties. what that means to us is your 57% of the world's population living under some kind of an autocracy. what happens when they try to create an autocratic
mostly by how different things are now. the technology is such a you can get a flash mob to show up if you want but 1963 you get 200,000 people back to the mall and you would be below horned. organizing was remarkable and that to me -- i would like people to understand the enormity of that. >> a very short time a group of people came together because they believe in something. and they put together the most unbelievable moment in american history. >> on the march on washington to go forward but the young people who want to be journalists tuesday that they have an obligation to cover poverty, to cover race, to go deeper and find the real story. >> we are missing the pbs video documentary on the march tonight because we would rather be here. >> will be on line. >> look at it and see the people that came to the march. these are ordinary men and women dressed like they are going to church and they believe they are going to church. >> i think that the world came together around an idea that all men, and we soon added women and children, gay lesbian and children are created equal so it cr
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the school bus. several companies are competing for the business. >> technology itself and iris image is nothinging more than the colored portion of your eye. every time a child boards and/or exits the school bus, the parent will get an e-mail or text message and they will get that image of the child's photograph. google map of where they boarded or exited the school bus as well as the time and date. >> reporter: eye lock is another rice scanning company. its technology is being use order school buses along with high security offices and banks. >> our scanning for security la around for a while. but it is getting more popular. that's because advances in technology mean the scanners can be built quicker and cheaper. this scanner is for airports. >> welcome. welcome. >> reporter: while iris scanning may be effective, it does raise concerns, especially when it is used in schools. >> i would -- wonder where the database for this information is going to go naturally. >> reporter: for now, the information collected by the scanners is owned by the school district. but as the market expands,
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learned that our adversaries were moving to nonmetallic devices. we adapted our screening technology and tactics to counter that. learned that a single vulnerability in any part of the aviation system can make everyone connected to it vulnerable. since we don't control security at foreign airports, we have to work even more closely with international partners to raise the overall security of the system. we did that. shortly after the christmas day plot, i launched a worldwide initiative to make these needed changes in close collaboration with our strongest allies. i am proud to say that i october of 2010, this effort led to 190 countries signing onto an historic agreement to improve aviation security, standards, and technology and information sharing. i have had the chance to visit many of those countries over the past 4.5 years. continentscross six -- however, our work did not end there. following the 20 10 air cargo threat which involved bombs hidden inside printer cartridges departing on international planes to the united states, we launched a second initiative to work with intern
of the reasons why. the analysts are saying voice technology is becoming a critical part that users are going to come to expect in the future in their wearable devices and their apple devices. but even going beyond apple, they're saying that you have to look at voice cancellation and voice recognition technology. this is a new market. so these shares are up sharply and with that, of course, we're also watching apple shares which at last check were up a little bit as well. cheryl: all right. thank you very much, lauren simonetti, for the new york stock exchange. a lot of breaking news. closing bell's going to be ringing, we've got 49 minutes to go, and media companies like "the new york times" under fire from hack aers who support -- hackers who support the syrian president. coming up next, what, if anything, can be done to stop cyber attacks on media web sites? >>> and as the u.s. prepares for possible missile strikes from syria, we're going to look at the dangers of a much bigger conflict and the potential risk to world markets. a global market strategist and a former cia officer going to gi
that is one tough nut to crack. figure out how to deploy smart grid technology. it is one of more than 130 smart grid projects in 44 states. the 300 homeowners are connected to the conventional grid. but are trying out added features. sort of like the first families to get digital cable. >> this is real similar to a pharmaceutical clinical trials effort but it is on electricity and consumer electronics. >> former austin city councilman runs the project with federal stimulus money with help from utilities, corporations and charitable foundations. washington has invested $3.4 billion to help develop smart grid technologies nationwide. the private sector has ponied up an additional $4.7 billion. >> when you say we are developing a smart grid that implies what we have is a dumb grid. is it dumb? >> when you have a mechanical grid of mechanical devices that have to be individually read and something goes wrong how do you find out about it? >> and that was a big part of the problem at the end of june when a swath of powerful thunderstorms spawned so-called windstorms that knocked down thousands
, brought to you as a public service by your television provider. >> host: walt mossberg, has technology plateaued? >> guest: oh, no, absolutely not. absolutely not. technology is always changing and always coming up with -- technology companies are always coming up with something new, and there are new technology companies all the time incubating, a lot of them are in what we call stealth mode. we don't even know who they are. certain technologies plateau and things move on, but in general, no. not at all. >> host: i guess i ask that because the last couple years we've had the explosion of smartphones, we've had tablets come online. what's out there? >> guest: well, first of all, there are vast numbers of people especially in the less developed cups, but even in the developed countries who don't own a smartphone and, certainly, there are vast thurms that don't own -- numbers that don't own a tablet. to give you a rough example, apple -- which leads in the tablet market -- has sold somewhere around 160 million ipads since 2010. that's a remarkable achievement and for people that own appl
years, tennis has gotten a lot less dainty, rackets less splintery, courts more surfacey. technology made the game a whole lot faster and awesomer. it's kind of like how esurance used technology to build a car insurance company for the modern world. advantage, you. let's give it up for the modern world. [ crowd cheering ] [ male announcer ] or...that works. esurance. proud sponsor of the u.s. open. check out esurance on facebook. too small. too soft. too tasty. [ both laugh ] [ male announcer ] introducing progresso's new creamy alfredo soup. inspired by perfection. >>> have you ever been a patient in a hospital, you know a few things. first you don't get much sleep. second when you get home you get a lot of bills. third, those bills will probably be huge. even if you have insurance. what you may not have known is exactly how much everything is costing you. prepare to be shocked. >>> if you have an occasion to watch this network, you should be pretty familiar with texas republican congressman louie gohmert. in large part due to his propensity to say things like this. >> what we now h
stacking. we have to deploy our resources better, get a department more technologically advanced and have to have more boots on the ground. without that you're not going to form the city as a safe city. it's also an issue with training. it's an issue with leadership. so we have to do all those things, chuck. >> benny napoleon, one of the two candidates that's going to meet in the november runoff. thanks for coming on. we invited mike duggan to come on the show as well. we look forward to interviewing him. up next, the coverage of the historic 50th march on washington we're honored to be joined by a historian taylor branch and director of national museum of history and culture, lonny bunch. they will be here to talk about the ongoing fight for rights. go to "the daily rundown" on msnbc if you want more for the race on detroit mayor. the conversation continues all day long on our facebook page. we even like comments that are not insulting. you're watching "the daily rundown" only on msnbc. our medis sit down with you and ask. being active. and being with this guy. [ male announcer ] getting
nascar fan and media engagement center. hp's technology helps us turn millions of tweets, posts and stories into real-time business insights that help nascar win with our fans. >>> when we allow freedom to ring, when we let it ring from every village and every hamlet, from every state and every city, we will be able to speed up that day when all of god's children, black men and white men jews and gentiles, protestants and catholics, will be able to join hands and sing flee at last, free at last, thank god all mighty, we are free at last. >> joining us now is a man who helped right that speech. he was a personal attorney and friend and speech writer for dr. martin luther king, jr., he worked with him closely until his death. he also teaches at the university of san francisco. mr. clarence jones, thank you for joining us tonight, sir, it's an honor to have you here. >> thank you, rachel. >> go ahead, sir. >> i wanted to say, you got it right, except that in signing the promissory note, it was a demand, which meant the promissory note is payable any time the creditor wants to be pa
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, in technology, that never happens. happened to the stock market value angered investors. it was worth over $500 billion. apple's was worth just 15 billion and google hadn't even made its stock market debut. today, apple is way ahead, worth over 450 billion and google's value has outstripped that of microsoft. its shares per up on the news of ballmer's and. last autumn, the embattled chief executive told me he was not complacent. >> everybody will always say that there is a chance to do better in any company. we will continue to work hard as a company to improve. >> for all of his enthusiasm, windows eight and the new surface tablet have not really excited consumers. now, microsoft is looking for a new boss who can point the company towards a more innovative future. >> the search is on at microsoft. starting tomorrow, a series of events will be held to mark the 50th anniversary of the march on washington. martin luther king delivered his famous i have a dream speech. from coast-to-coast, there are many murals bearing king's image. one photographer has spent the last 30 years traveling across ame
access to the missile technology that may be being discovered at this time, but these types of chemical weapons are not very, very difficult to manufacture. >> i think all of us have questions about what really happened on the ground. where the source of the chemicals came from, where the attack came from, who promoted the attack and i think what you're seeing in general is a significant amount of caution in news reports and official statements as to where those attacks came from and who actually conducted those attacks so until those questions are answered i think people are very, very hesitant not only to make official statements but also to suggest a possible response. >> reporter: to other news now anti-coup protest in egypt defied nighttime curfews in several cities and this was a protest south of cairo and marches in the city district and minya. the demonstrations shrunk since it killed hundreds. the opposition is calling for peaceful protests against the government and want the ruling and party to quit power and says they miss managed the economy and failed to provide law an ord
be the only ones that have access to the missile technology that may be being discovered at this time. but these types of chemical weapons are not very, very difficult to manufacture. >> syria's biggest al ly says they must allow the weapons inspectors. >> the shift is really, really small. there is no indication that should western countries or the u.s. or a group or a coalition of the willing once again intervene in a military fashion, even in a limited way, there is no education that russia might be even slightly cooperative this time. >> barack intaps obama's security advisors are meeting at the whitehouse over the weekend. t the united nations disarmament chief has arrived in syria and is expected to coordinate access to the site in the coming hours. charles stratford, al-jazeera. >> for more now on the escalating crisis we are joined by richard murphy, the former u.s. ambassador to syria and saudi array abe i can't. thank you for being with us this morning. >> i want to start by asking: why has the u.s. had such a difficult time trying to figure out how to deal with syria? >> we
of 21st-century technology. it is called the one tablet per child policy, an attempt to help classrooms leapfrog from blackboards to the touchscreen digital age. having a tablet is an exciting novelty, but is it more than that? you have got a lot of parents. what are you doing with the kids? there aren't games all the time. is this a learning tool? this is not a game. it is a learning tool. and they need to learn how to use the tool properly. >> this is an immensely ambitious scheme. issue one of these tablet computers to every single one of the children, and they are expensive, but is it what thailand needs? after all, this is a country that spends more of its budget on education than any other, and yet it's children come out of school with poor were educations. saturday morning at the tutorial school in bangkok, and these children have come in the hundreds to catch up on chemistry. there is a reputation for getting high school students through their exams, and the class is always packed. they and their anxious parents would not be there if they thought the teachers at their regular sc
center. hp's technology helps us turn millions of tweets, posts and stories into real-time business insights that help nascar win with our fans. >> i'm cheryl casone with your fox business brief. jpmorgan chase face a million dollars in fines from u.s. regulators. 9 bank is under investigation for allegedly selling identity protection products to its credit card customers with false promises. the fines could come in september. >>> sales fell 2.1% in decline. the national association of realtors says that it is the second straight month contracts to purchase previously owned homes fell. >>> mortgage applications fell for the third straight week. the mortgage bankers association says applications also include refinancings dropped by 2.5% last week. the average rate for a 30-year fixed mortgage? 4.8%! that is the highest level of the year. well that's the latest from the fox business network, giving you the power to prosper. dow up 74. adam: all right, we're on the record, all of wall street knows goldman's number two executive gary cone is envious of lloyd blankfein's role as the firm
we've learned before in powerful movements of the people, combining it with the technology that we have today and being really on the ground and working with young people. so we're in the state of florida right now working with college age students and youth teaching them about organizing, teaching them about successful movements of the past and then giving them some on the ground training because we've got some real issues that we've got to confront today. >> this summer, the trayvon martin martin case, the george zimmerman why verdict, that was a big moment for the organization. >> it was. a big moment for the country. what it showed is we do live in the day where the death of a young child whether he be black, white, brown, can be condoned, covered up. what we see is that our laws don't really protect anybody anymore, i think the death of trayvon martin was an alarm clock for a lot of young people because he was just like us. he dressed like us, he talked is like us, he went to the store and bought the same things we would. so it was an opportunity for us to engage in a real dis
280 square miles charred so far, firefighters are using new technology to survey the damage. drones like this one identify hot spots as fire reshapes the landscape, giving this region a new look and new worries. tonight this fire has destroyed some 31 homes. it threatens 4,500 structures, it is just over 20% contained. lester? >> all right, miguel. thanks for the update from there. >>> up next, as we continue from the nation's capital, where are the worst drivers on the american road? there's a new list out tonight. >>> looks like a star is born after a giant upset by an american teenager at the u.s. open. 17-year-old victoria duvall ranked 296th in the world shocked former u.s. open champion samantha stosur in the first round last night under the lights of arthur asch stadium in new york. duval plays her next match tomorrow but later today talked to nbc news about her big win. see the interview tomorrow morning on "today." >>> though a lot of folks would beg to differ, a new report says washington, d.c. has the worst drivers of any big city in america. the nation's capital takes th
. this is my booster club. this is the guy who's graduating ready for a great career in technology. [ male announcer ] in 2012, 90% of devry university grads actively seeking employment had careers in their field in 6 months. find your career success in the bay area. learn how at . >>> mark is here now with sports. what got into the oakland a's? >> they got a lot of good hitters. they have been in a slump for a month. it had to happen. they have broken out in a big way. starting the 8th 8th. 15 hits. an rbi double. next man to the plate. they need this guy to start swinging and that he does on this organization. rbi single. top of the 8th. a's looking to beat the tiges for the third game in a row -- tigers for the third game in a row. 10-1 oakland. . >> another super start hits the campus of university of california at berkeley. welcome missy franklin. the four time olympic gold medalist in swimming. she is not just another freshman. she will live in the dorm. cheery. she grew up in colorado but she came to berkeley for the atmosphere. >> favorite things about berkeley, unique e
more surfacey. technology made the game a whole lot faster and awesomer. it's kind olike how esurance used technology to build a car insurance company for the modern world. advantage, you. let's give it up for the modern world. [ crowd cheering ] [ male announcer ] or...that works. esurance. proud sponsor of the u.s. open. check out esurance on facebook. of -- regardless of the color of your skin, you have a right as a teenager, as an individual, as a human being to walk and not worry about someone following you, someone doing something to you or saying something to you and you end up deceased. >> this is trayvon martin in reverse only worse. this was no where near self-defense. this is cold blooded, first degree, recreational for the fun of it because they were bored, murder. you have two black guys and a white guy in the group. no matter where you look in the media it is not a racial event. there is nothing about -- this is the epitomy of media you are responsibility. -- you are responsibility. >> that of the christopher lane slaying in oklahoma. the guy from australia shot in the
the clutch, you go from what is technologically possible to what is politically feasible. the problem hasn't been that it is not technologically possible, it is just politically not feasible. a couple of things have happened. one is the attempt to shift gets frustrated. you need only look at some pretty good initiatives that have gone to congress and have been almost dead on arrival. the second is you have another driver, the fed, which has been trying to force change but haven't been able to do it using proper instruments. that is why the benefits have been less than what were expected and the cost or the collateral damage has become a concern. >> where do we go from here? >> let me tell you what should happen. it is important to make the difference between that and what is likely to happen. what should happen is you should have a political coming together on the four things this economy needs. the problem is that the political debate is very -- right now. we need structural reforms. we need more balanced aggregate demand. we need to deal with debt overhang and persistent behavior that un
-- >> as a matter of fact, if you look at the timetables -- >> they think they have the technology to make sure these folkings are safe? >> they already have the technology to do that. these cruise missiles could launch from 1,500 miles away. that's not the issue. it's clear then, wherever those u.n. inspectors are, which probably would be pretty close to regime targets, that those are not going to be the targets. if, in fact, those air strikes begin within the next couple of days. which is what we're hearing. >> all right. jim miklaszewski at the pentagon. it's going to be a long holiday weekend, thank you, sir. >>> with lawmakers on reset till next week, mostly bit players in the drama surrounding syria. joining me now, democratic member of the armed services committee. senator, i want to begin with the fact that you've got democratic colleagues from connecticut, john larson on the house side, longtime member of house leadership there. your senate colleague, chris murphy. all believing that congress should play a larger role. not just consultation, but a larger role. what say you? >> i say th
we do. we've added cutting-edge technology, like a new deepwater well cap and a state-of-the-art monitoring center, where experts watch over all drilling activity twenty-four-seven. and we're sharing what we've learned, so we can all produce energy more safely. our commitment has never been stronger. a talking car. but i'll tell you what impresses me. a talking train. this ge locomotive can tell you exactly where it is, what it's carrying, while using less fuel. delivering whatever the world needs, when it needs it. ♪ after all, what's the point of talking if you don't have something important to say? ♪ >>> one of the people most impressed with dr. king's speech back in 1963 was a man who knew a thing or two himself about giving a speech. president john f. kennedy. taylor branch who was with us earlier writes president kennedy watched king's speech on tv. he was impressed with how effortlessly he broke into his "i have a dream" refrain. branch says kennedy turned to his aides and remarked he's damn good. certainly was. we'll be right back. nascar is ab.out exciteme
, rackets less splintery, courts more surfacey. technology made the game a whole lot faster and awesomer. it's kind of like how esurance used technology to build a car insurance company for the modern world. advantage, you. let's give it up for the modern world. [ crowd cheering ] [ male announcer ] or...that works. esurance. proud sponsor of the u.s. open. check out esurance on facebook. >>> it was a moving scene on the national mall yesterday as thousands gathered to commemorate the 50th anniversary of the march on washington. but it's not over yet. saturday's events were called to action which will culminate in a speech on president obama wednesday. exactly 50 years after martin luther king, jr. junior gave his speech. in 1963 president kennedy chose not to address the crowd on that august day but now five decades later we will watch as president obama, nation's first black president reflects on the legacy of dr. king and what the march has meant for the progress of our nation. with me now, two men who eloquently lent their voices to yesterday's celebration. president of the naacp. and le
your kids to do well in school. >> i am mostly struck by how different things are now. the technology is such that you can get it -- mob to show up and dance in the middle of pennsylvania avenue if you wanted but to get 253,000 people against the mall, there would be old horns, pulpits, it was remarkable and to me, i would like for young people to understand the enormity of what it took to do that. >> and a very short time, a group of people came together because they believed in something and they put together the most unbelievable moment in american history. >> for the legacy on the march in washington to go or word, to the young people who want to be see thatts, to really they have an obligation to cover poverty, cover race, go deeper to find the real story. >> julian. >> we are missing the pbs video documentary on the march tonight because we have to be here. >> but it will be online. [laughter] the march,came to ordinary men and women dressed like they're going to church because many believe they were going to church. >> andrew. >> the world came together around an idea that all
life and the transplant surgerying with the whole body of technology and development of medicine, cleats cholesterol, we tell that story through my case and laid against the background of my time in public service. and i was uniquely blessed in many respects, obviously, you can never express enough gratitude for a donor or the donor's family. you cannot talk about what i went through and i survived it what without talking about liz, her sister, and my wife. we celebrate our 40th wedding anniversary next week. [applause] i -- when you go through everything we went through as a family, and the only way to go through it is as a family, if at all possible. i wake up every morning with a smile on my face thankful for a new day i never expected to see. and basically what the book is about, it's simon and shuster love it. it's called heart, american medical odyssey. i think it's a pretty good book. it's not political. it has nothing to do with politics. i suppose you could say that all of pry my critics say i never had a heart. [laughter] may want to have that problem -- this challenge
. some lead in industrial and technological revolution. some in world war ii. arlington cemetery, so close to where we are right now, we can hear the whisper of those brave names, sullivan, fernandez. today, 50 million american latinos demand our rights, rights given to us not by the man who fell in philadelphia who themselves are immigrants and children of immigrants. no, the rights are given to us by god. what we demand is simple. first, we are americans. treat us as such, invest in our neighborhoods, our house, our education. second, we demand a vote. tear down the barriers to voting, don't bring us more. finally, and the second-class citizenship of 5 million children in 6 million parents.♪ >> our next two speakers, professor charles ogletree, harvard law school, and chair of the united we dream, sofia campos. >> thank you so much. it is a pleasure being here. let me say this first, i want to salute our first african- american governor elected twice in massachusetts, deval patrick. i want to support the great lawyers from florida who represented the families of trayvon martin, d
and nursing homes. then, believe it or not, technology is factoring into this as well. technology actually helped drive this change because social media keeps us all connected. who knows, living alone doesn't feel as lonely. but that's sad if you rely on facebook as your companion. so as of last year, the numbers are this. 27% of households were made up of people living alone. compare that to 17% in 1970. carol? >> what about all of those boomerang kids that moved in with their parents? they need company. >> that's a good point. that did happen, the boomerang kids moving in with their parents. it's still happening. a lot of kids out of college moved home to save money to look for a job. so, yeah, everybody still has company. they are all still living together. but here's the thing. even as many young adults still live with their parents, single people are still starting their own households and that trend goes back to 1970. it shows there's a big shift to having smaller households now. people are having fewer kids and many people are saving up money and buying a place of their own even if
this postponement they say is due to technology. we all are familiar now with the debt clock. there is also the cost. if they implement any parts and they don't work it could cost even more. how does the president develop a strategy that actually gets this plan to move past all of this? >> the key real date that matter, jamie, is january 1st. that is when all the policies or actual insurance policies, health insurance policies would go into effect. , what you're seeing today, today's revelation isn't all that great. it doesn't, what they're talking about doing is delaying these exchanges going into the marketplace, oregon already said it would do that. move it from october first to october 15th. the administration promised everything would start on time but we're talking about 20% of the nation's economy being altered here by this law. whether the marketplace exchanges go into, into place october 1st or october 12th doesn't really matter. what matters is that the marketplace opens up sometime in october and that the policies go into effect on january 1st. and at that point i do agree, at some point
-edge technology, like a new deepwater well cap and a state-of-the-art monitoring center, where experts watch over all drilling activity twenty-four-seven. and we're sharing what we've learned, so we can all produce energy more safely. our commitment has never been stronger. like carpools... polly wants to know if we can pick her up. yeah, we can make room. yeah. [ male announcer ] space. yes, we're loving this communal seating. it's great. [ male announcer ] the best thing to share? a data plan. at&t mobile share for business. one bucket of data for everyone on the plan, unlimited talk and text on smart phones. now, everyone's in the spirit of sharing. hey, can i borrow your boat this weekend? no. [ male announcer ] share more. save more. at&t mobile share for business. ♪ humans. we are beautifully imperfect creatures living in an imperfect world. that's why liberty mutual insurance has your back, offering exclusive products like optional better car replacement, where if your car is totaled, we give you the money to buy one a model year newer. call... and ask an insurance expert about
and maintaining our technological upgradinge are not our roads and our bridges and our transportation systems in our infrastructure, all things that we can afford to do right now and should be doing right now and would put people to work right now -- if we don't do those things, then 20 years from now, already years from now, we will have fallen further and further behind. when we get back to washington, when congress gets back to washington, this is going to be a major debate. this is the same debate we have been having for the last two years. the difference is now the ready coming down here what we should be thinking about is how do we grow an economy so that we are creating a thriving middle class and more ladders of opportunity for those who are willing to work hard to get into the middle class. and my position is going to be that we can have a budget that is sensible, that is not spent on programs that don't work, but it does spend wisely on those things that will help ordinary people succeed. all right? good. -- it is a general mental the turn. this gentleman right here has had his hand
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